Regulation of the internet is inevitable and governments, rather than businesses, should seek to regulate it.
If you're worried your phone is recording your private conversations, look closer at the data you've already agreed to give away.
Don't swear off social media. Use it to your advantage.
Social media promised to be a democratising platform for citizen journalists – but now its limitations are becoming clear.
Academic research highlights the dangers – personal and societal – of giving too much time and attention to social media.
Young people are spending more and more time in digital environments – isn't it time that support was embedded?
There’s an orderly fashion to so-called disruptive "manifestations", as they’re called in French. But the "gilets jaunes" didn’t follow the rules. So who exactly broke the rules?
The ACCC would like closer scrutiny of digital platforms such as Facebook and Google – in particular with regards to user privacy, market power and operational algorithms.
Australia might become the first country in the world to submit Google and Facebook's algorithms to a public interest test.
The issues that captured the world’s attention this year show the struggle to secure human rights is far from over.
New research shows supporting angel investors, rather than giving startups 'founding' help, fosters entrepreneurship.
The enthusiasm for business creation is not without negative consequences, especially for the many who fail. However, the "all entrepreneurs" discourse remains predominant.
Without much delay, Facebook and Twitter could make significant changes to limit political manipulation and propaganda. Will they? And will users ask it of the social media giants?
Companies like Google, Apple, Facebook, Amazon, Airbnb and Tesla are redefining key aspects of daily life such as work, mobility and leisure, using our cities as laboratories for their innovations.
Facebook retired its 'Move fast and break things' slogan – perhaps because, as new research from Brazil confirms, democracy is among the things left broken by online misinformation and fake news.
The 'like' button does far more than just express how much a person likes a particular picture or post. It could be used to make social comparisons.
Hysterical narratives promoting fear among some Americans may be more effective at sparking violence than hate speech is. Social media companies are expected to guard against both.
Scholars and skeptics warned about Facebook long before its founder was even born. Technology companies keep asking for more and more data and proving they can't be trusted.
Statistics Canada has been tone-deaf in its push for the financial data of Canadians from banks, but that data is essential to forming good public policy.
Emoji can be used on social media to spread racism in ways that make it seem normal, mundane and acceptable.